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End of Disclosure


Price: £12.67 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
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Music

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Biography

Feigning to be what one is not is something Renaissance man Peter Tägtgren can never be accused of. A living embodiment of music (who has also appeared in three films and written music for one), Tägtgren has been a central and active figure in the extreme metal movement for over a decade. With a list of Abyss Studio production credits (Dimmu Borgir, Immortal, Marduk) linking him to ... Read more in Amazon's Hypocrisy Store

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Frequently Bought Together

End of Disclosure + A Taste Of Extreme Divinity + The Arrival
Price For All Three: £30.69

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Product details

  • Audio CD (25 Mar. 2013)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Nuclear Blast
  • ASIN: B00B85PCG8
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 215,784 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. End of Disclosure
2. Tales of Thy Spineless
3. The Eye
4. United We Fall
5. 44 Double Zero
6. Hell Is Where I Stay
7. Soldier of Fortune
8. When Death Calls
9. The Return

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Gil Brian Fuentes on 17 July 2013
Format: Audio CD
Wow! I must say that this album is one of their greatest releases. I kept listening to this with Taste of Extreme Divinity and Osculum on repeat. Highlights for me Hell is Where I Stay, Tales of Thy Spineless, The Return, 44 Double Zero and the title track. Heck all songs are awesome. Buy this album now!
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By abb1812 on 12 April 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
The album ticks all the right boxes for me. The first track - title track - is a work of brilliance. It is really classic Hypocrisy, somewhere between Abducted, Hypocrisy and A Taste Of Extreme Divinity.
What this album made me realise is how few death metal bands still make this type of Swedish death metal. It seems to ba all about technical playing nowadays, faster, harder, lower. This puts the songwriting back into it without getting over-complicated, which I feel makes the album more enjoyable.
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By Sami Meskanen on 2 Feb. 2015
Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
great
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 13 reviews
13 of 15 people found the following review helpful
Another excellent release from Hypocrisy 2 April 2013
By K. McGinn - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
When it comes to creative genius within metal, Peter Tagtgren ranks amongst the elite in my books. He's carried Hypocrisy for over 20 years and cemented their status as Swedish death metal legends. At this point, it can be argued that a Hypocrisy release does not really need an introduction, but I was intrigued when it was announced that End of Disclosure would mark a bit of a 'return' to their 'classic sound' after the competent but uneventful A Taste of Extreme Divinity.

Sure enough, the return to the classic Hypocrisy sound was pretty much dead on. The album is full of winks and nods to the band's past scattered throughout. The guitar tone feels crunchy to the point where it wouldn't be out of place on The Final Chapter or Abducted yet fittingly modernized with production. The title track opens things with that good ol' Hypocrisy usage of melody laced with crushing mid-tempo riffs, with plenty of atmosphere. The album's two scorchers ("Tales of Thy Spineless" and "When Death Calls") see Peter trading in most of his higher range screams for his devastating roar, used to excellent effect. I've always found Hypocrisy's speedier tracks to be some of their best, and these two are no exception to that idea. The guitar tone at 3:35 on "Tales of Thy Spineless" will give many a longtime fan a huge grin with it's ultra-crunchy evil tone that only Hypocrisy can deliver. Few bands can pull off such intricate, headbanging melodies wrapped in such lightning-fast bursts of speed.

That said, some of the more mid-tempo songs see the band at their best here. The galloping "The Eye" is easily one of the album's highlights with it's melodic chorus, as is "United We Fall" with it's obligatory headbanging-inducing pace and melodic riffing. "Hell is Where I Stay" sees the band at their most 'evil' in quite some time. One of the most groove-laden songs, it does harken back to Tagtgren's work with Bloodbath, particularly the song "Eaten", with it's slow grind, lyrics that ooze metal, and anthemic chorus. I'm pretty safe to assume this one will frequently end up on the band's live setlist (or at least I hope so!). Likewise, the epic closer, "The Return" tops the title track with it's gorgeously melancholic introduction and slowly accelerating pace, reminiscent of "The Fourth Dimension" with it's growl-along chorus and overall atmosphere. The two tracks I didn't mention, "44 Double Zero" is a solid ode to the cancelled sci-fi TV show and "Soldier of Fortune" has the most headbang inducing opening of the album and the riff over the chorus can only be described as classic Hypocrisy.

I feel as if I used the word 'classic' quite often throughout this review. In this regard, it's definitely not a bad thing. End of Disclosure captures much of what has elevated Hypocrisy to their well-deserved veteran status. If you are a fan of the band, you'll love this release to put it simply. If you haven't checked out Hypocrisy and you consider yourself a fan of death metal, well shame on you and pick this one up immediately.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Consistently decent but not memorable enough to make it stand out. 24 May 2013
By hr - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Hypocrisy's 2009 release, A Taste of Extreme Divinity, continued down the mightily vicious path of Virus but took a few detours as it featured some songwriting from bassist Mikael Hedlund that didn't necessarily fit the musical direction of the album. It was as though he and Tägtgren weren't on the same page during the writing process and the result was a somewhat disjointed, rather than symbiotic, musical journey of two minds. Now that 2013 is here, Tägtgren has commandeered the songwriting department and put forth a fully consistent album, even if only it is consistently decent.

With that said, the album interestingly starts off with the classic melancholic Hypocrisy atmosphere, exuding eerie keyboards, mid tempo riffing, and fully understandable lyrics in Tägtgren's dual-shriek duality. It's a good song but not the strongest track in Hypocrisy's catalog, let alone the best song on the album but, as we'll find out shortly, it's the only one that possesses anything resembling emotion.

With that number out of the way, Hypocrisy shifts into speed and aggression for most of the album, perhaps in an attempt to recall their formative years. Indeed, The Eye is very reminiscent of The Final Chapter riffing, with its simplistic but very effective galloping assault that reminds me of Inseminated Adoption. It's a standout track, for sure, that leads rightfully into an equally nasty song, United We Fall. Old school power chords flourish amid Horgh's brilliant drumming, which highlights the urgency of the riffing and makes the song sound all the more vicious.

Hell is Where I Stay is slow, chunky, and laden with groove and a slithery performance by Tägtgren on vocals, recalling yet more old school aesthetics, perhaps Abducted era, which is raw and gritty, sort of like this track but with a modern polish. One can even compare to Tägtgren's work in Bloodbath, notably the track Eaten.

All these tracks stand out as highlights, and while I commend the throwback style of songwriting the album as a whole is not altogether successful. There is a noticeable lack of the vast and various qualities that characterized Hypocrisy's earlier work. The frenetic pacing, melancholic atmospheres, nasty riffing, memorable choruses, and energetic solos are, in many ways, missing and when they are present it's in an uninspired and listless form. There are no exciting peaks and doomy valleys to the music's landscape, only shallow fissures in an oft tread and eroded surface. Perhaps, if one were so inclined, it could be said the album lacks soul.

The album's strength would have to be its consistency and as a result it makes a step in the right direction since there is no need to worry about vacillating levels of quality in the songwriting. The old school nods raise spirits rather high as well, and perhaps in future installments we'll see a return to a more pristine 1990s form. Where we stand today, however, only a few tracks stick out as memorable highlights with the remainder of the music, for the most part, cushioning it with "safe" riffing that doesn't challenge the band's strengths. It certainly seems Hypocrisy is simply going through the motions, but at least the effort is still very listenable.
3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
I don't understand the reviews under 4 stars... 1 May 2013
By Emperor Buyer - Published on Amazon.com
When this album arrived in the mail I listened to it, and I liked it, but it didn't impress me right off. It did make me want to listen to their other albums so I spent the week listening to their catalog from Abducted to the present, and when this binge was over I found myself getting bored with the 90's stuff, and the new one being the album I wanted to hear most. All of the songs are good, well written, and as usual, very high quality sounds. If you are a Hypocrisy fan I can't imagine you not liking this album as much as their others, and if this is your first rodeo then this is a great place to start. It was like all of the things I like about the band put on one album...a greatest hits, but with new songs. Give it a spin or two...
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Consistently... Hypocrisy 1 Aug. 2013
By M - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album is good. It's not great. It's not bad. Its a Hypocrisy album. Long considered one of my favorite bands, were it not for the second half of this album, I would have been disappointed by it. For me, in their last few discs, there have been a couple throw-away tracks. For this album, I feel as if there is equal amounts of tracks that are awesome, are good, and then can be forgotten.
It took a few listens 22 Mar. 2014
By W. Jackson - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I had never heard anything from these guys until I bought End Of Disclosure. I have to admit, it sounded a bit like Children Of Bodom meets Kreator. After I came back to it it easily became one my favorite albums. 44 Double Zero, United We Fall, The Eye, pretty much the whole thing kills. The guitar work in this album is stellar and the production is top notch. I am definitely going to have to go through their catalog and see what's up
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